Condor Jungolo Knife Machete

My first impressions of the Condor Jungolo Machete. I test this big blade on ironwood and coconuts.

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Nice Jr. Pareña says:

It’s the most common big knife/machete design you will see in the Philippines. It’s a great tool. Almost every household has one or more. The only difference being the Philippine “Itak” usually have handle scales made out of water buffalo horns, natural patina on uncoated blade.

Junkyard Fox says:

great video, dude!

The Lucky Leprechaun says:

aye dat good

MasterK9Trainer says:

Beautiful blade by the way. I wish there was a straight version. I appreciate the curves, but for quick use and touch up sharpening, and as a loaner, I prefer a straight edge. For a readily available grab and go tool to use for a few cuts then to clean, wipe, oil and put away, I like straight edges and flat sides and easy to care for.

MasterK9Trainer says:

You bring up a well argued point. There really is no one “do it all tool”. As matter of fact, despite all the hoohah regarding brands and designers, the companies don’t even make the effort to explain to buyers why or for what purpose they create all these traditionally based or hybridized designs.
I’d like to meet some of these people in the knife industry just to see if they’re smarter than we think or misguided people with crazy notions about blades and marketing strategies. I feel Joe Flowers should be marketing the stuff he designs rather than just being some guy that people talk to at the shows. I liked his tutorials on how to actually use parangs and other machetes.
If they want people to buy them, educating us about their products would help achieve that goal. And then of course considering customer feedback. Some do and some seem not to care too much what the people want. Maybe it’s the fault of buyers/collectors who over analyze everything or wannabe armchair experts who argue how a slight difference in length or thickness, etc., makes a blade better or ineffective or just isn’t right for a task.

Lee Stephenson says:

Do people use ironwood for any construction Gabe? Seems debarked & cured, it wood last forever. Thanks

Mee Gee says:

Are you hiring?

Ray Stebbins says:

it does look like it’s got some weight good first impression keep um coming

Two Tracks says:

Aloha. Great video Gabe

shovelhead8 says:

I like it. Thank you for the video, Gabe

RavenWood says:

Would be great to see you guys on Texas News Studio live stream on youtube..Alot of good folks in the chat that talk about prepping,survival / shtf .

Death By Astonishment says:

Hey mate, ever used an Aranyik?

highonimmi says:

damn mossies…great video…

mrfixit011 says:

Yes I could c grinding the handle down an wrapping it with Wilson wrap cool vid thank’s

David Larue says:

I love the bolo design it’s one of my favorite designs. Great video my friend.

Jobal Doctolero says:

That form of the blade is ideal for twigs, weeds, banana stem and leaves or sugar cane. We cleared hillsides with more speedy job by using a bolo with a straight form of blades. What you have is a curvature form.

Jep's Outdoor Adventures says:


Frozen Turtlefarts says:

What do you use to protect against rust?

Greenman Bushcraft and survival says:

Love your vids man
Vary interesting to say the least

SC bushcraft backwoods says:

Awesome. I agree with all your opinions on it. It’s definitely a BFK(big f****** knife) over a machete. And the handle would be much better rounded off. I think sanding it down would be better and I live along SC coast to so oil is a must for it. Only thing I don’t like is the sheath. I’d like more of a full sleeve sheath rather a half sleeve. That’s just me tho, still great quality leather.

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